Joseph Bernstein

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Joseph Bernstein
Joseph Bernstein.jpg
Joseph Bernstein
(picture from MFO)
Born (1945-04-18) 18 April 1945 (age 73)
Moscow, Russian SFSR, Soviet Union
NationalityIsraeli
Alma materMoscow State University
Known forBernstein–Sato polynomial; D-modules; Bernstein inequality; Bernstein–Gelfand–Gelfand resolution; proof of Kazhdan–Lusztig conjectures; perverse sheaves; Beilinson-Bernstein localization
AwardsIsrael Prize (2004)
Scientific career
FieldsMathematics
InstitutionsTel Aviv University
Harvard University
Doctoral advisorIsrail Gelfand
Doctoral studentsRoman Bezrukavnikov
Alexander Braverman
Dennis Gaitsgory
Edward Frenkel

Joseph Bernstein (sometimes spelled I. N. Bernshtein; Hebrew: יוס(י)ף נאומוביץ ברנשטיין‎; Russian: Иосиф Наумович Бернштейн, Iosif Naumovič Bernštejn; born 18 April 1945) is an Soviet-born Israeli mathematician working at Tel Aviv University. He works in algebraic geometry, representation theory, and number theory.

Biography[edit]

He got first prize in 1962 International Mathematical Olympiad.[1] Bernstein received his Ph.D. in 1972 under Israel Gelfand at Moscow State University, and moved to Harvard in 1983 due to growing anti-semitism in the Soviet Union.[2] He was a visiting scholar at the Institute for Advanced Study in 1985-86 and again in 1997-98.[3]

Awards and honors[edit]

Bernstein was elected to the Israel Academy of Sciences and Humanities in 2002 and was elected to the United States National Academy of Sciences in 2004. In 2004, Bernstein was awarded the Israel Prize for mathematics.[4][5] In 2012 he became a fellow of the American Mathematical Society.[6]

Publications[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ https://www.imo-official.org/year_individual_r.aspx?year=1962&column=total&order=desc&gender=hide&nameform=western
  2. ^ A Refugee at Harvard — Harvard's Scientific Minds: Soviet Researcher Joins the Math Department, The Harvard Crimson, February 25, 1983.
  3. ^ Institute for Advanced Study: A Community of Scholars
  4. ^ "Israel Prize Official Site (in Hebrew) – Recipient's C.V."
  5. ^ "Israel Prize Official Site (in Hebrew) – Judges' Rationale for Grant to Recipient".
  6. ^ List of Fellows of the American Mathematical Society, retrieved 2012-11-10.

External links[edit]